Disclaimer

Order Entry Risk Disclosure and Disclaimer

Texas Precious Metals (“TPM”) specifically disclaims any liability or responsibility for orders placed by phone, e-mail, or the TPM order entry system, for any losses or direct, indirect, consequential or incidental damages which you may recognize or incur as a result of placing an order with TPM, including, without limitation, the use of the TPM order entry system. Further, TPM specifically disclaims any liability for the interruption, cancellation or other termination of the TPM order entry system.


Limitation of liability

All orders placed by phone, e-mail, or through the order entry system are taken on a best efforts basis. TPM shall not be responsible for errors, negligence or inability to execute orders. Nor shall TPM be responsible for any delays in the transmission, delivery or execution of customer's order due to breakdown or failure of transmission or communication facilities, or to any other cause or causes beyond TPM's reasonable control or anticipation.


Possible system failure

Order entry systems have been designed to provide an efficient and dependable method for entering orders. Commercial Internet service providers are not 100% reliable and a failure by one or more of these providers may affect Internet based order entry. The customer acknowledges that the order entry system, the telephone and its associated providers, and the Internet are mechanical systems and as such may be subject to failure beyond the control of TPM. The customer acknowledges having read and understands the order entry system risk disclosure and disclaimer.


Use of "cookies"

TPM may store a small file (commonly known as a "cookie") on your computer when you visit www.texmetals.com

We use cookies to improve our knowledge of the use of our web site and to help us determine how well our web site is operating.

The type of information we collect using cookies is specific to your PC and does not include personal information about you. We collect information such as the IP address, the date and time you visited the web site, which pages of our web sites you looked at and whether those web pages were delivered quickly and successfully.

Using this information allows us to improve our web site and to provide you a better online experience.

You can delete our cookies or block this information by changing the settings on your PC (please refer to your browser’s help screens or instructions). If you block this information you may not be able to utilize some features of the site.


LIBRARY POSTS   (SEE ALL)

In the early 1970s, rising prices of copper forced the US Mint to consider alternative metals for the one cent coin. The Mint was spending more than one cent to produce each one cent,...
The economic turmoil of the Civil War drove most small-denomination coinage out of circulation. Even one cent coins were hoarded, perhaps because they were the only remaining...
In the early 20th century, the US Mint frequently issued commemorative coins (usually half dollars) on behalf of various organizations to raise funds for a specific project. But...
2016 full-year gold demand gained 2% to reach a 3-year high of 4,308.7t. Annual inflows into ETFs reached 531.9t, the second highest on record. Declines in jewellery and central...